ABOUT SIMPSONS FURNITURE

Simpsons create stunning homes.

Whether that is beautifully bespoke kitchens, bedrooms, bathrooms, studies, AV rooms or staircases, every piece of Simpsons’ furniture is lovingly crafted in their large mill in Colne, Lancashire.

Downstairs, the mill houses their impressive showroom which has over 15 large room sets.

Family values that are at the very heart of the company. Simpsons is a family company that puts its employees, the community and environment first and is proud to be a British manufacturer who employ locally and run an impressive apprenticeship scheme.

Over the years their brand and reputation has grown throughout Lancashire and they are now the company of choice for those wanting beautifully bespoke furniture. Their kitchens and bedrooms now adorn glossy magazines and together with their bathrooms and studies, are constantly admired for their design and craftsmanship. Unlike other companies, Simpsons can offer customers the complete package.

Simpsons are unique in that in addition to individual projects, they often manage whole house renovations or they can bring in their own team of highly skilled trades people where required. Customers love the fact that they liaise with architects, builders, electricians and plumbers and manage the entire project, taking the stress out of it for them.

OUR HISTORY

Created nearly 40 years ago, Simpsons is a well-established, trusted company with family values that run throughout.

Maintaining historical links with the past is vitally important for the company and their renovation of their home: Greenfield Mill in Colne is testament to their passion for preservation.

In the early 1850’s J Pilling & Sons moved to the mill which was then known as Primet Foundry Works and was close to the bridge and the railway station. 1850 was the beginning of the textile boom in the weaving industry in East Lancashire and the Pilling loomworks at Primet Foundry grew rapidly to keep pace with the demand for Lancashire looms. Further expansion and building followed and the mill diversified as demand for cotton slowed down the need for ammunition increased with the onset of the war.

With the decline of the textile industry altogether the mill was sold to Simpsons in 1996 and they lovingly restored the mill and preserved some of the looms and other artefacts for future generations to enjoy.

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